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. this is my son jim, jonathan. how you doing? i know you don't want to see me, but matt told us about the race. i'm real proud of you. i couldn't run it myself. probably not. how's it going here? they treating you good? sure. it's not like home, but sometimes strangers treat you better than family. we thought you needed the care. do i look like i need it now? no. i'll tell you what. i'll make you a bet. if we win tomorrow, i can come home. you said you put me here 'cause i needed care. if i win, that should show you i don't. come on. give me a chance. why do you think i've been doing this? to show you, that's why. what do you say? is it a bet? yeah, dad. it's a bet. dad shouldn't have done that. what did your mom say? he didn't tell her. he said wait till tomorrow. no reason to say anything till we see what happens. if we win tomorrow, she'll leave. i know she will. look, maybe you won't win. it's the combined time, you know. yeah, i know. that's what i've been sitting here thinking about. if i run my best race, we'll probably win. it's a pretty big "if" for you, isn't it? yeah.
the mexican border, arizona rancher jim chillton makes a disturbing discovery. a drug smuggling camp on his land, with knapsacks, blankets, food and bales of marijuana. >> this is my private land. this is land that i own. and the druggers outrageously use my land at will. >> reporter: advocates concerned about border security have placed motion-sensitive hidden cameras near chillton's land. and what they reveal are wave after wave of mexican drug and immigrant smugglers, sometimes heavily armed, crossing into the u.s., traveling miles inside the country. chillton and his wife sue complain, they live in no man's land, unprotected by their own government. >> it's outrageous. i am a citizen of the united states. >> reporter: for neighboring rancher david beckham, it's even worse. he moved his family off the land, hearing the armed smugglers pa passing through at night. he skofs when the administration claims the border is safer than ever. >> that's a joke. they can believe what they want. they can live in candy land. >> reporter: for miles and miles in southern arizona, this is the inte
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